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: cindy, thank you for your comment. bob is next from massachusetts. independent line. my comment is pretty much the same as the last woman's. i think the president is making the biggest mistake that we will ever hear. he can't give these people a right to keep all that stuff. they will nuke israel. there is no doubt. he will nuke israel and i bet you it will happen inside of six months. i'm sorry. have a nice day. host: mike is joining us from washington state. caller: good morning, mike. i am an iraq veteran. those to say this, countries don't care about us and they don't care about israel. ist is their whole mission to destroy israel. when people are saying that they should not be -- that they should be allowed to enrich nuclear program, what we should not be -- we should not be dealing with terrorists at all. as with what these people do. israel has been having dumped on for centuries. i am an irish italian catholic and i support israel. i don't have the same religious views, but i completely support israel. we need to stand by israel. there are christian sites in israel that
for massachusetts. here's mitt romney's response. quote. nothing has changed my view that a plan crafted to fit the unique circumstances of a single state should not be grafted on to the entire country. health reform is best crafted by state with bipartisan support and input from its employers as we did without raising taxes and by carefully phasing it in to avoid the type of disruption we are seeing nationally, unquote. romney, by the way, was not invited to attend the president's annual hall speech. defending obama care. >> question, who aside from mitt romney sees the current chaos as disruptive? >> i think romney was right on the mark there. when you have a bipartisan, when the governor is helping you out to implement the program and the government is part of the program, it works. the state that is receptive to government in healthcare. when you go to mississippi, of course, they will do everything to throw monkey wrenches into the process who don't want to implement it. this is his statement. goes directly with obama is saying. wanting the thing to work and not wanting to work. >> ther
, massachusetts. caller: good morning. i was born on march 21, 1960, so at the time i would have been a little over three and a half years old. i always remember, my first congress in memory that i ever had was being in the kitchen of our third-floor apartment and my mother crying. i remember asking her, you know, what was wrong, why was she crying, and she came out and said that it bad man or someone had shot the president. to this day i would give a million dollars to remember the questions i am sure i probably asked her as any three and a half-year-old would. she was a strong woman and really did not cry that often, but i remember to this day her crying and that really affected her like i guess they did the rest of the nation. every time i hear of the assassination, i always think that that was the first thing that i really remember happening in my life, my mother, how hard she took it that day. that is all i have to say. thank you. host: thank you for the call. i want to go back to one of the iconic photographs, november 22, the open air motorcade with the president and first lady. in fron
from massachusetts. we're back with kim strousle and "wall street journal" editorial board member mary kissle also joins us. kim, start with you, what's behind the warren boom? >> the argument is if you look through the history of the democratic party, there's always these flashes of enthusiasm for these populist anti-wall street candidates. some of them, most of them, have always flamed out because they do tend to appeal to only a small part of the base. campuses and white liberal, cultural liberal. but not necessarily with minorities or the working poor. their argument, "new republican" argument is that has changed, the combination of the 2008 financial crisis and barack obama as president has shifted the party. they're ready and eager for a candidate like warren. certain be thithings like the b blasio election in new york prove that. and this is where the party should be. >> what positions have warren supported that really get these left wingers excited? >> as kim says, she's an economic populous. she's basically a single issue candidate if she runs for president. she's all about co
companies. bills to legalize online gambling is pending in massachusetts, pennsylvania and california. thousands are gathering at the national museum of the u.s. air force in dayton, ohio to honor members of the doolittle raiders. the group of pilots who bombed japan in response to the japanese attack on pearl harbor. their attack is credited with turning the tide in the pacific. there's the three surviving members of the group. they will be toasting comrades with cognac from 1896 the year doolittle was born. >>> now to our signature segment. in depth reports from around the nation and the world. tonight we return to a topic we focused on last weekend the high cost of prescription drugs. something many americans have been complaining about for years. one state has recently passed legislation designed to bring down drug costs. residents of maine can order drugs from maine and from overseas. this has prompted a lawsuit. >> reporter: the battle between the state of maine and the pharmaceutical industry started in portland when the city found a way to cut its health care costs. by the tim
is in this, what their coverage options. what we saw in massachusetts was that those numbers spiked for young people particularly when they could see they could get a really good deal on those coverage options. >> the white house is banking on the idea that the young people will give this a second chance, that they won't have to spend hours to find what they want, and they'll go back in january when the president says, okay, it's all fixed. do you think that will happen. >> i think it's important to point out that health insurance is isn't a fad. it's not buying a ipad, a pair of jeans where oh man, the website doesn't work, i'm going to give up. it's an important thing and health insurance is something that young people truly valley. yes, i think young people are willing, and we talk to young people every day. it's not working great right now, we'll check back in a week. historically what we've seen, as we get closer to the deadline we're going to see that spike in enrollment, but our job is really to make sure that young people have the facts so you know the median income for unin
. the senate was in session. ironically, the 31-year-old senator from massachusetts, ted kennedy was presiding at that moment. guest: that is right. as many of your viewers know, being the presiding officer is more of a chore than a position of power. the power in the senate resides with the two floor leaders. being in the chair is pretty ceremonial. sign -- islways is a assigned to a freshman. he was one of 10 a freshman in that class. he was the youngest of the bunch at 31 years old. hort strahl s and was presiding at the lunch hour. as was typical, there was no roll call vote that day. they started preliminary debate on legislation the following week. there was some pulmonary debate going on. this was 20 minutes after the shots were fired. a messenger came in and informed senator kennedy as the -- i had never seen that before. that was a moving bit of footage. it happened just like that. he slipped out of the room. a general hubbub ensued. a guy named winston from vermont was giving a speech about library construction. said, woulde morse the senator yield for an emergency. that got everyone
turkey. >> reporter: in fact, while the 1621 celebration in plymouth, massachusetts, is sparsely documented, it probably didn't much resemble today's thanksgiving in a lot of ways, including what you might call its economics. the pilgrims, who had already moved toward a cash exchange economy in europe, encountered native people with very different attitudes. toward real estate, for instance. >> the land that was here was for everybody to use. we didn't believe in possessing or owning land. >> reporter: tim turner manages the wampanoag indigenous program at plimoth. >> you might see somebody use a piece of land, but there was never a fence. you were crossing people's property all the time. people were cutting through your homesite all the time. so, our concept of land ownership versus the concept uh that the english had was totally different. >> reporter: also totally different it appears: the wampanoag, though they did trade with each other, weren't profit maximizers. >> you weren't trying to make a profit or look better than anybody else. you took more than everybody else people
once again the terrorism of the massachusetts based is trying to stop the rise of golden dawn. nonetheless this is. politicians from across the political spectrum nineteen ninety eight condemning the killings. hope you get near the commanders on the way let me on a book will be dealt with robustly by eligible to see our justice system and the united greek society is your fondest golden tone rows from the security to the company says the most popular party after tapping into points but the anger will for integration and test their anti reformist. however authorities began a crackdown on the trip. rolling my eyes are open late spring musician by a self confessed to not see and support of the party imagine that's a topic and reach goals in tones that they had asked for police protection at the offices following sites. no group has yet claimed responsibility for the hike to the sixty years of wanting to that school finance unit to extract country. karen from the famous by number next to the da has caused delay age eighteen three he was diagnosed with concept and has left a legacy
that romney signed when he was governor of massachusetts. >> in massachusetts we phased in the requirements so that there was a slow roll out, that way you could test the systems as you went along to make sure there wouldn't be glitches and the most important lesson the president failed to learn was you have to tell the american people the truth. and when he told the american people that you could keep your health insurance if you wanted to keep that plan, period, he said that time and again. >> right. >> he wasn't telling the truth. >> reporter: romney said the economy stalled and u.s. lost international credibility since the president was e elected. the senate will take up antidiscrimination bill today to ban workplace discrimination against gays and transgender people and delves say they are fairly confident of the outcome but the bill needs backing from republicans and passage would mean vibingry for lgbt community and to bring the issue to the floor in 1996 failed. there are millions of orphan children around the world, how one group is using faith to help them find good homes. with a mu
-long series "champions of the economy", with a look at a massachusetts community with its own currency, it's gaining attention from investors around the world. >> first a look at the weather forecast. >>> it will be a dry day, cold across the north central plains from minnesota to the dakotas. we have a fronts pushing through. it had moisture as it made its way across the dakotas, bringing light snow, 2-5 inches in the highest elevations. as it continues to push to the east, making its way into drier air, it will phase out. we may see light snow flurries across the great lakes and light rain across portions of michigan, but for the most start it will be dry. the major story is the temperature. moisture pushing in across mexico. we'll continue to see beneficial rain fall there across the north-west - a few snow flurries. back to you morgan. >>> a decision on detroit's bankruptcy status coming in the next few days - to determine whether detroit can be the largest municipality to file for bankruptcy wrapped up friday. unions, pension fund holders say not enough was done to protect their pensi
was governor romney from massachusetts, governor palenti from minnesota and -- they were serious candidates. when he didn't catch fire in iowa, pawlenty dropped out. the other eight didn't drop out because they were selling books. this time around, look who is around the table. chris christie for sure. significant reforms in that state, $130 billion in reduced unfunded liabilities sta
massachusetts. the re reverend says he performd the ceremony out of love and did not mean to disobey the church's teachings. >> michael bloomberg signed landmark legislation raising the minimum wage to buy tobacco. a majority of people get addicted before the hit the age of 2 i 21 and have trouble quitg even if they wanted to. >> george zimmerman was released from a jail cell. he was arrested yesterday and charged with felony aggravated assault. he was acquitted of murdering trayvon martin. >> mcdonalds is getting into promoting local elections in denmark. the restaurants will be decorated with election materials and a few will hold local polling stations. >> the initiative was cookethe e lowest in 40 years. >> it's a wonderful life has a proposed sea quell. proposed -- sequel of the carolyn grimes is to take part in the pr project. at the age of six she played a role she had one of the most famous lines from that movie. "every time a bell rings an angle gets his wings". >> the angels are going to be crying on this one. the people that love this move they don't wan -- movie they tha sequel. >>
term massachusetts senator, elizabeth warren. >> i don't want to go to the united states senate to be there for women some of the time. i want to go to the united states senate to be there for women all of the time. >> reporter: she's another fast rising star who could make history and might threaten a clinton democratic coronation if they both run for the white house three years from now. >> hillary has run once before, is the inevitable nominee. another new fresh face came along with an issue and was able to kind of excite passions among the democratic rank and file, was able to do it. so i don't think it's crazy. >> reporter: warren is a former harvard professor, a progressive populist who burst on to the scene in 2008 when harry reid tapped her to oversee the controversial bank bailout. next, she urged president obama to form a government entity to protect consumers and their finances. the left wanted her to lead it but banks and republicans balked. >> it is so good to be here with so many progressives. i love it. >> reporter: instead, she took on massachusetts senator scott
will grow substantially over the next five months as they did in massachusetts which enrolled month.3% in his first we know from experience in the baystate that people tend to research and consider their options before making a purchase. this data represents only one month into a sustained six-month enrollment and outreach effort. we are confident as more people learn about these options that more will find a plan that meets their needs and their budget and more will enroll in coverage. as we continue this outreach effort and as we make continuous improvements to health care.gov, we have every reason to expect more people to enroll. as of this first time, more than one point 5 million americans applied for coverage submitting applications,000 for themselves and members of their families. 98% of those who have applied through federal and state approximately one point four 8 million people, have received an eligibility determination. they learned whether they are eligible for the marketplace or whether they qualify for lower costs or whether they are eligible for medicaid or chip. almos
in massachusetts for a couple of weeks so they could ram it through and did not pass one amendment to make it better for the american people and they should be held accountable. >> let me ask you this. let's say that they really do want to save health care for their constituents. it would be up to senator harry reid whether or not he'll bring these bills to the floor for a vote. right? do you think he'll do that or so part of this political cya you're talking about. >> harry reid is a piece of work, that's for sure, when it comes to these types of things. he's all politics all the time looking out for his party versus our country. he has had many opportunities to fix this. when i got there, when i was there and since that time all these bills, yeah, he has a choice. will he bring it up and weaken obama care on one hand or bring it up and try to offer cover for the people that are up for re-election. i anticipate he will bring it up. and probably they won't pass and then the members, you know, shaheen and landru and all the others can go back i tried to fix it but the republicans wouldn't
at his son's same sex wedding in massachusetts. the fellow on left could choose to tea frock him as a minister or choose to do nothing. the church's teeings on homosexuality are discriminatory. the prosecut prosecutors got a y against james hole holmes. >> the prosecution can use ed that they found right there in his amount including the home-made bombs and a calendar with the shootings highlighted. the apartment search was illegal because it began before the police obtained a warm. holmes faces charges for the july 2012 attack that killed 12 and injured several others in his trial is to begin in february. >> today a russian court granded bail for two green peace activists. despite the water cannons and everything else being poured on them they tried to scale an offshore oil rig which is crucial. each member you see them appearing in court if convicted face up to seven years in a russian jail. several western leaders and paul mccartney have asked russian leaders to release these activists. >> finally you stay classy emerson college. emerson anew jerseyed it will host after will f
in massachusetts but it was a stranger who played a role. paul fukudom fuqua had an unexpd visitor. >> it was late afternoon early evening and cars pulled up and gentleman with ear phone popped out and said the president is here. >> almost unthinkable now, the president was out on a lark. >> he said that he and his friend were just driving around town, looking at the city and they looked up here and neither of them had been here so they thought they would come up here so they did. >> fuqua led them on a tour of the house. >> the city is incredible in the evening. >> the words kennedy spoke next would loom larger. >> he said you know this is so lovely, i could stay here forever. >> i could stay here forever. a friend with the president that day remembered those words as the family debated the site of the burial he told them the story. sun fuqua had more visitors to scout it out. >> robert kennedy asked could that be done, could that be a grave site and secretary mcnamara said yes that was army and he could just convert it to that use instantly and so that was it. >> the day came, kings, queens and
to massachusetts. the family comes from boston. it is assumed they are going there to be with the parents of the present. the last we have on mrs. kennedy when she was at the hospital where the president died. she is not at the hospital now, but we should respect her privacy. mrs. johnson is no doubt with the new president johnson. >> for the last few hours, we have been green you that november 22, 19 63, news coverage from nbc. part of our coverage of the 50th anniversary of the assassination of president john f. kennedy. a live look at the kennedy gravesite, the eternal flame in our little -- in arlington, across from the nation's capital. we will take you live to dallas in a sort -- a short bit. it is scheduled to start at 12:30 eastern. we will have that live. afternoon we will bring you this germany from the john f. kennedy memorial library in boston. the library and museum. as well we will give you the opportunity to weigh in with your thoughts by twitter them on the phone, all of that coming up just a bit later on here on c- span. the funeral was held three days after the assassina
. that the jury is out. it worked in massachusetts. it's not looking good in the early months. the question is how will it unfold. the president unfortunately got himself in a box on two issues. one nobody would lose their health insurance no matter what and the other idea is not everybody will be better off. some will have to pay more. that's the nature of insurance. for every story of yours, there's an editorial in "journal" where a woman can't get insurance and is very sick. it's a year to the mid-term elections. the website will be a memory by then. the question is are people signed up. >> we'll get back to this but we have another big story this morning. later today twitter will begin trading on the new york stock exchange. the company has listed its initial public offering at $26 a share. it's the largest technology ipo since facebook debuted last year. >> so steve should willie and i buy this stock? >> willie asked me that before. i didn't want to answer off camera. >> i know. i heard that. i pretended i didn't hear it. i asked you on camera. >> steve, should i buy twitter? let's talk about
that republicans have one. first was scott brown in massachusetts. there was a lot of national money there. at the center of that race was obamacare, which had not passed yet. it was -- scott brown was supposed to be the senator who could stop it. the wave in the house made gains in the senate but were not able to win those races. if you think about what republicans have lost since president obama was first , mitt romney12 explicitly did not run against obamacare or on health care. mostly because he was trying to get away from his record in massachusetts. republicans looking at this from a political perspective need to in criticizing obamacare and going after online health care, but it will also own,re a plan of their there are a lot of plans in the house and the senate that republicans are throwing out there, some good ideas, but there needs to be some leadership. someone who can take these ideas and say -- here is the republican vision for what health care should look like. it does not look like the old one and it certainly does not look like obamacare. this health care debate may stretc
's wedding six years ago in massachusetts and no criminal charges but he could lose his religious credentials and schaffer is due in court this morning when a jury will decide his penalty. >> obviously very saddened so what we are hoping for tomorrow is a light sentence. >> reporter: schaffer could have avoided the trial by agreeing to performing same sex marriages in the future but he reportedly declined, three of his four children are gay. here is what is making business news this morning. we have been hearing about it for weeks and appears jp morgan and government reached a settlement, the $13 billion deal could be announced as early as today and put to rest investigations targeting mortgage invest ms th went bad during the financial crisis and $4 billion will go to distressed homeowners and resolve the banks in california and north carolina. the s&p within reach of milestones and the dow had 16,000 for the first time and s&p 500 briefly passed 1800 and both retreated by day's end, this is this morning, the dow jones industrial average at an all-time high of 5976, s&p 1791. taking cue fro
-time as a team, which is so exciting. we training in boston, massachusetts area and every day, we come to the rink because we know we can become better as a team, working on systems as well as our conditioning. >> julie chu knows a thing or two about preparing for 0 lum pick competition. she has been a forward on the u.s. woman's ice hockey team for the last three olympic games winning silver and bronze medals in the process with the next olympiad approaching, she draws upon her experience to keep her eyes on the prize. >> i think the biggest thing is to stay focused on the present moment, have a great time because it's such an incredible journal, especially for hockey because it's over pretty much a week and a half, two week period. we have to make sure that we stay folks used and to the to spend too much energy early on but have energy left in the tank for later on in the tournament. >> as the first asian american to play on an u.s. ice hockey team as a harvard graduate and three-time olympic medalist, she has accomplished much but the idea of being seen as a role model is something
as "quantitative easing." on the democratic side, elizabeth warren of massachusetts complained the fed still isn't doing enough to limit the size and dominance of big banks. >> the truth is if the regulators had done their jobs and reined in the banks, we wouldn't need to be talking about quantitative easing because we could have avoided the 2008 crisis altogether. >> reporter: yellen agreed with the need to increase monitoring of the financial system. she also noted that the government shutdown and debt ceiling brinksmanship have hindered efforts to boost the economy. looking ahead, yellen pledged to continue the push by outgoing fed chairman ben bernanke for greater transparency in what the fed is doing and how. >> woodruff: now to our newsmaker interview with b. todd jones, the new director of the federal bureau of alcohol, firearms, tobacco and explosives. the agency, charged with keeping track of the nation's 300 million guns, lacked a permanent head for the last seven years. jones was appointed shortly after the tragic shooting at sandy hook elementary in newtown, connecticut, and confirme
settles into her role as ambassador in japan, to his great nephew and massachusetts newest congressman, joe kennedy, to the school of public service that bears the public name and teaches young leaders how they may one day pass the torch to a new generation. his is a legacy of a man who could have retreated to a life of luxury and ease, but who chose to live a life in the arena, sailing sometimes against the wind, sometimes with it. that is why 50 years later, john f. kennedy stands for posterity as he did in life -- young and bold, daring. and he stays with us in our imagination not because he left us too soon, but because he embodied the character of the people he led. resilient, resolute, fearless, and fun-loving, defiant in the face of impossible odds, and determined to make the world a good one, not settling for what is rather what might be. in his idealism, his sober, square jawed idealism, we are reminded that the power to change this country is ours. this afternoon, michelle and i were joined by president clinton and secretary clinton to pay tribute to that proud legacy. we had
fan. >> that is correct. >> very important. thank you. >>> 46 minutes past the hour. >>> massachusetts high school football team will remain off the field for the rest of the season. the school board in lunenberg is backing the superintendent who forfeited the remaining games after a racial slur was found on the foundation after 13-year-old's home. isaac phillips is a member of that football team. his mother is white. father is black. now his family says isaac doesn't want to go back to school and they are convinced it was a member of the team who wrote that slur. >> i feel horrible for, you know, the kids that are not involved but we are a small town. things like this shouldn't happen in a small community like ours. so when it does, i think it's time for drastic measures, canceling the football season, i think that will flush whoever that it is that is responsible for this to step forward. >> yes, it. . the superintendent plans to release more information about this investigation into who may have been responsible. that's the way to handle a situation like that, right? >>> 47 minutes
lines worked well. >> where? >> massachusetts. >> has it? >> yeah. >> it's covered people. it hasn't helped with costs. >> right. we didn't do enough with cost containment in obama care or romney care. >> is that what we should do in the states? >> look at the state exchanges. >> we shouldn't have done it with the federal program. >> it leaves it open the to the in some states someone is covered and in other states someone is not. that's not a fair system. >> you will have an individual mandate that says to people if they don't buy insurance we'll force you to pay a penalty, right? how long do you think that will last? >> it's done well in massachusetts. >> no, it hasn't. >> 96% coverage. >> you're not going to get a national approach which forces people to pay a penalty or buy something they don't want to buy. the uninsured population in this country is not monol ithic. it's 40 million. of whom 25 million are under 35 who are healthy and opted not to buy insurance because they don't think they will fall off their motorcycle. >> when they get into an accident or something bad happe
is working in massachusetts. it uses ideas out of the heritage foundation. the individual mandate was originated in the heritage foundation in 1989. ae republicans introduced similar legislation in 1992. you guys are complaining that this is a radical thing. it is filled with republican ideas and the other problem is, you guys have complained for four years and jumping up and down and complaining about how awful obamacare is. there is no republican alternative as far as i know. there is none that has been passed in the house. you don't have a comprehensive health care plan. the health care costs that we have in the united states have been rising and rising for the past 20 years. they are projected to continue to rise if there is no change. what is the republican alternative to the awful, harvell, terrible, ghastly obamacare which is really romneycare? guest: i think it's true that in the 1990s, there were conservatives who were trying to be proactive and look for ways to solve the healthcare problem. it is wrong to say that all republicans embrace this idea and rally around it bu
. >> a football team in massachusetts cancelled the rest of their season. members of the lurenburg spray painted, "knits don't need n" 13-year-old isaac phillips, his mum is white and father black. they cancelled their biggest game because the superintendent said, "we have no tolerance for racism." local police and the federal bureau of investigation are investigating. time to follow the bouncing ball. lebron james and miami heat. dwayne wayne is selling a sitcom to fox called "throw." it will be shah to the "kos by show." dwayne didn't play. his team-mates picked up the slack. lebron scarred a season-low 13. miami won 104-88. dwayne wayne trying to franchise himself. he has a line of socks and ties. >> he wouldn't be the first nba player. >> i like "the kos by show." >> raising the age limit for buying secrets. a new law when county signed to people the tobacco out of the hands of under 21st. >> and i'll tell you where we are dealing with rain and snow. . >>> welcome back to al jazeera america. just ahead new york city's crackdown on tobacco. first the precipitation, metrologist nicole mitchell
our independent line in massachusetts. caller: it is interesting to hear the president's talk about progress. when i hear the word "progress," it reminds me that it is a philosophically loaded term. i am 60 years old and i see the transformation in the values in this country that are no doubt media driven. you can go back to the 70s and it is just shocking to look at shows like little house on the prairie. there was more talent and trauma ,n one hour, incredible writing then you see today. television especially today seems to be run by cools. it reflects the anti-values of media moguls. we see murderers, serial killers all over the place, as if they are next door, left and right, although at the beginning of the programs they say this is fictional. at the same time you see a glorification of the cia, the fbi, and the militarization of the police. this philosophical transformation seems to be a form of social engineering. where it all began, i do not know. think the restu of the world perceives us through the media and entertainment we send out? one of the things that is underestimat
of borious. that will be over cape cod, massachusetts, maybe down into the east area. on the other side of this storm is the winter side. cold air will filter in. we'll be looking at snow and ice, the highest snowfall total hes. then this area year in the purplish color, that is going to be your freezing rain and ice area. that will be a big problem. so as far as the snowfall total in the forecast, between, good news is we're staying away from some of the biggest hubs here, boston, new york, down to d.c. but we have some significant snowfall off to the west, western new york state 5 to 8 inches, to the east of buffalo another 5 to 8. .then 3 to 5 in general here across much of central parts of new york state. so the timing on this storm is definitely awful. back to you. >> yeah. so the message is, go now. take an extra day, go now if you're going to travel. >> yes. >> good to see you. that's the weather channel's keith carlson. >>> the vix has fallen in multi year lows. some investors are setting up positions to profit from a jump in it. ahead of the fomc meeting in december. and he rej
, but the white house counters that by saying that in massachusetts when it was introduced, the young people waited until the last minute to do it and them they all did it in the last minute. so it's going according to planned. we'll see what finally works. well, no, some day they will have to actually release the numbers when they know the numbers if anyone does sign up. >>> and then there's a bill to ban workplace discrimination against gays narrowly cleared a procedural road block in the senate with a support of a handful of republicans. passage is said to be likely by the end of this week. the measure will fois an uphill climb in the house where the speaker john boehner opposes it. and i was surprised, there are still some laws on the books that you're allowed to discriminate in certain places, which is -- not everyone i think realizes that at this point in time because so many things have changed recently. right? >> right. it's election day today. did you know this? >> i did. well, i saw the bounce in your step as you came walking in here. >> walking in here. >> he laughs at anything. i
will take over in massachusetts largest cities and labor activists. in detroit, mike duggan is set to become the city's first white mayer in nearly 40 years. chris? >> all right. let's dig into these results with two very strong political commentators. will cain, a columnist from the blaze and mark lamont hill who's from the huff post live. let's stick with virginia and new jersey, shall we? virginia, race as metaphor. what do you think as the message of why terry mcauliffe won? what happened there? >> i don't know the story, chris, is why terry mcauliffe won but why he won by so little. i told kate yesterday that i think virginia is about virginia. it's about scandal, two conflicted personalities that aren't very popular. here's the story to me. it got so close late last night. what was the final, several thousand votes, 1 percentage point. why did ken cuccinelli get so close? it's obama care. because we saw the polls in virginia switch, what, in the last week, in the last moments. cuccinelli picked up. why did that happen? because he banged on obama care over and over. if i'm a democratic
in massachusetts you saw small numbers. you have a lot of time until the deadline. i wonder if we're like -- is this negative momentum we're seeing here. >> you've been around politics in your life, mr. cuomo. the facts or being prepared sometimes don't make sense. the republicans know the 10, 12, 15, senate democrats are in tough races. they are not only waging a national argument but pouring resources into those specific ads to drive to drive the unpopularity of the program up even more, blame the specific democratic senators, senator landrieu of louisiana is partly responsible. senator shaheen of new hampshire is causing this problem with the president. they're looking for the biggest political opening to keep the pressure on the administration from within his own party. it's part of politics. welcome to the beast. >> you're hearing more and more democrats even talking about delaying the deadline. do you think the administration will go along with it? >> we're not at the tip of it but we might get dangerously close. what the administration has said we'll try to do everything we can adm
. again, i don't know. i know health care is working in massachusetts, it's popular. maybe they can duplicate it here. he has a lot right on this. i don't think the rollout has been a disaster. it's been a joke. i'm hoping, but i have no idea how this thing is going to work on november 30th. they got a lot riding on it. >> part of throwing the dirt too soon, i think, is your criticism about guns. that's another big thing that he tried to do. he didn't not try. and if you look at what happened to the editor at guns and -- i think that tells you the whole story. >> it doesn't tell us the whole story. it tells us about people who subscribe to guns and ammo. >> you have immigration reform pending. that over the next couple months could happen. >> that's not going to pass. the question is whether he's up to the task of doing more than just criticizing republicans because republicans aren't being nice to him. >> he is doing a lot more than just criticizing republicans. >> what i'm asking is can he do a deal? great presidents figure out how to drag the other side to their side and pass leg
along the charles river in boston, massachusetts. >> she talked about the establishment of the library. can you talk about what she did to preserve and enhance the legacy of john kennedy's presidency? >> it did start with the library. jfk looked at what was going to be the site of his presidential library on the boston side of the charles across the river from most of harvard. she started to raise money for it and she began to think about who should be the architect. most people would have found an established architect like edward dorrel stone who did the kennedy center here in washington, known for doing government buildings and in my view surpassing ugliness and massiveness. she employed one that was little known because she was thought he was much more in the spirit of j.f.k. who was young and was not well known himself. >> she also -- speaking of architect. she and the president had been friends with john carl weirneke. he had helped her with the saving of lafayette square and putting in low rise brick buildings that blended in. he designed the grave site. she worked hard with him
are an elizabeth warren liberal from massachusetts, it doesn't matter where you stand, if you stand against an american war policy you have to speak up. that is probably the best response. host: herman in louisiana on our line for democrats. caller: good morning. host: good morning. caller: i want to say a couple of things right quick. i want to ask the gentleman a question. man, 87i am a negro years old. i have been all over the world. i know how much america is being hated around the world. if i was an american born citizen and give up my citizenship to go to another country to join up and to do damage to this country where i was born, i think america has a bring me down. i have a trucking company. i had to lose it because i could -- there and got $500,000 from saudi arabia. i think we have our priorities mixed up. i was 30 years around the world as a merchant seaman. i know what i'm talking about right now. guest: if i read the caller you are the second caller that has leaned towards by thethe assassination u.s. military with a drone in yemen, he is the american citizen killed, was justi
at massachusetts, but a stranger played a decisive role. in 1963, paul was a part time tour guide at arlington house. it sits atop a lil over looking arlington national cemetery. eight months during dallas, he had an unexpected visitor. >> it was late afternoon, early evening and cars pulled up. a gentleman with ear phones hopped out and said the president was here. >> almost unthinkable now, the president was out on a lark. >> he said that he and his friend were just driving around town looking at the city and looked up here and neither of them had been here, so they thought they'd come up here. >> he led them on the tour of the house. >> then we came out here and the city is incredible. >> the words kennedy spoke next would loom large in november. >> he paused a little longer and the city was just beautiful. he said you know, this is so lovely, i could stay here forever. >> i could stay here forever. >> a friend with the president that day remembered those words, as the family debated the site of the burial, he told them the story. soon, there were more representatives there to scout it out.
past c coverage of the miami book fair and then we are back live. ... and he stopped in massachusetts to get again to eat. he's sitting there in a restaurant and a couple comes up in the man says i know you. you're on the supreme court, right? he says yes. you're stephen breyer, right? he didn't want to embarrass the valid part of his wife, so we said yes, and stephen breyer. they chatted for a while and the patsy question that he didn't expect. justice breyer, what's the best thing about being on the supreme court? he thought for a minute that i'd have to sit the privilege of serving with david souter. [laughter] and then off he went. how can you not love an institution where that's possible even today? [laughter] >> jeffrey, many years ago i worked for the dow jones weekly national observer and i was the backup reporter, court reporter for that paper with nina totenberg, now famous at npr and i'm sure you know nina. nina would come back from covering the court with wonderful little stories from the end i. and it wasn't exactly cost of, but it sheds some light. >> was not disparage g
in his memory along the charles river in boston, massachusetts. >> she talked about the establishment of the library. can you talk about what she did to preserve and enhance the legacy of john kennedy's presidency? >> it did start with the library. j.f.k. looked at what was going to be the site of his presidential library on the boston side of the charles across the river from most of harvard. she started to raise money for it and she began to think about who should be the architect. most people would have found an established architect like edward dorrel stone who did the kennedy center here in washington, known for doing government buildings and in my view surpassing ugliness and massiveness. she employed one that was little known because she was thought he was much more in the spirit of j.f.k. who was young and was not well known himself. >> she also -- speaking of architect. the president with john carl weirneke. he had helped her with the saving of lafayette square and putting in low rise brick buildings that blended in. he designed the grave site. she worked hard with him on tha
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